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... rebecca: that would be enough, enough for me ♪ ♪ everybody needs a dream catcher ♪ ♪ catch me! dad? yeah? we have to talk. uh-huh. i have some good news. oh? this music school accepted me and they're offering financial aid and a partial scholarship. i... they want me to be a student there. when did you get this letter? this morning. this college is in san francisco! yeah, i know. my god, that's the other side of the earth! rebecca: come on, dad. it's only 6 hours by plane. dad: it's too far away. we'll never see you. why don't you go to school around here? all the music schools in boston turned me down. what about a nice community college... a good teacher's college? i want to study music. this is the only music school that accepted me. what about kevin? what about us? kevin's almost 18. he can take care of himself. and with a little help from him you'll be fine, too. this is my big chance. so, what do you want from me? i... ( sighs ) nothing. just your approval. you want my approval? no way. what? n-o. no way. that's it? end of conversation? what do you want me to say, that i'm thrilled
... rebecca: that would be enough, enough for me ♪ ♪ everybody needs a dream catcher ♪ ♪ catch me! ♪ all the lights are shinin' bright down in the city, ♪ ♪ shinin' like a million dreams... ♪ ♪ sometimes i feel like i'm upside down ♪ ♪ and all those dreams are fallin' right past me... ♪ ♪ everybody needs a dream catcher, ♪ ♪ someone to be there when your dreams start to fall... ♪ ♪ everybody needs a dream catcher, ♪ ♪ someone to be there ♪ when the bad dreams are all you can see... ♪ ♪ dream catcher... ♪ catch me... hello... oh, yes, alberto. and a merry christmas to you. no, rebecca isn't here. yes. she has your phone number? yes, i'll be certain to give her your message. bye. rebecca: ♪ someone to be there when the bad dreams... ♪ "rebecca... "call alberto... important." ♪ catch me... ♪ catch me... ♪ catch me. thanks for coming in. i have to get going-- so if you don't mind... here's a copy of your performance. listen, if they like the songs, we'll call you. remember, don't call us; we'll call you. come on, you guys, let's get going. some a
... rebecca: that would be enough, enough for me ♪ ♪ everybody needs a dream catcher ♪ ♪ catch me! you always come here, don't you? yeah. it's my favorite spot... the airplanes and all. ( laura sighs ) i'm sorry about your father. it must be tough. i know how i'd feel if my father died. kevin, it's normal to be angry. i'm not angry. look, it's o.k. i would be too. so... what are you going to do? do? with your life? dn't you want to study computer science or something like that? yeah, but... now, i don't know... the airport's really busy tonight. yeah, its. well, so far i really love my first semester at college. i mean, it's so different from high school. it's like the professors and students are really into it and the courses are great. how come you didn't write to me? i meant to... but with all my homework and everything i've been in a real work mode. you couldn't write one lousy letter. ( sighs ) you're right. i guess i've been all wrapped up in school. the required courses are a pain but the electives are great... like gothic lit. we're reading stephen king, anne rice, edgar allan
memorable event to me. i wish you all the best. thank you very much. (applause) >> is rebecca delgado here? i don't believe she is. she is so posed to be showing up. the academy of arts has people who clean up around the neighborhood. the academy of arts will be receiving an award. accepting it on their behalf is me. on the next one. (applause) >> clearchannel outdoor, amazing, donated bill board, 30 bus shelters to advertise this conference. total views by this bill board in advertising, 5 million views. (applause) >> and only one of them got tagged. [laughter] l >> janna lord couldn't be here today to accept it. she had a family crisis. but this is for clearchannel outdoor for helping the conference. by the way, when those ads went up we were averaging 1300 hits a day on the website. (applause) >> another person who couldn't attend the award today, monica rose is our graphic artist who does a lot of work for us and she won the contest for designing the logo for the conference. pretty nice design, i think. so, monica rose will be receiving an award for the designing of the logo. she desig
with rebecca talent, the immigration policy advisor for the immigration policy center. rebecca, let me show you the headlines from this morning's papers. this is breaking over the weekend -- the chamber of commerce, unions, supposedly coming to some sort of resolution, however, they are cautioning, this is not set in stone. how will this work? what are the negotiating? guest: it is complicated. right before the senate went to their april recess, it came out in the press. three people that were involved in negotiations, they were struggling to reach an agreement related to wage rates for temporary workers and would be included in the program. whether or not construction workers would be included, that was a specific sticking point. also, where the wage rate would fall in the tiers of wages. like, as of the recess, afl-cio was running one way and the chamber was running the other way. the spinning was happening in the press, which is never a good sign when we are negotiating a bill. as of friday night, senator schumer got on the phone with the heads of both the afl-cio and the chamber, and it sou
's not a before-and-after category. it'll make you feel better. rebecca. "and" books for short, $200. alex: shawn. what is "war and peace"? that's it. "and" books for $400. what is "war and peace"? that'srebecca. what is "angels & demons"? correct. "and," $600. [ beep ] what is "extremely loud and incredibly close"? rebecca. "and" books, $800. rebecca. what is "suns and lovers"? that's it. finish off "and," please. [ beep ] "the beautiful and damned." back to you, rebecca. words that start with prepositions, $200, please. lisa. what is withholding? yes. prepositions, $400. rebecca. what is fromage? correct. $600, words that start with prepositions. rebecca again. what is overbooking? good. $800, prepositions. rebecca. what is upbringing? right. finish off prepositions, please. lisa. what is aftermarkethat's $1,000 more for you. care for some wine? for $200. lisa. what is cabernet? that's the word.
start, rebecca? north carolina for $200, please. tara. what is...raleigh? no. [ laughs ] scott? what is charlotte? charlotte. yes. i'll take 1993: 20 years ago in film for $200. rebecca. who is mrs. doubtfire? right. north carolina, $400. rebecca. what is singing? singing. yes. north carolina, $600. rebecca. what are the blue ridge mountains? that's right. north carolina, $800. tara. what is "cape fear"? good. you're on the plus side with $600. i will go to april for $200. tara. what is jerusalem? good. april for $400. scott. what is the national league? no. rebecca. what is the american league? yes. finish off north carolina, please.
johnny just said that the week has belonged to our champion, rebecca -- alex over $100,000, and she's an excellent player. katie and salvo, you're gonna have to work hard to replace her as champ, but good luck to all three of you. here comes the jeopardy! round, and here come the categories. first off, you're gonna deal with... "o-t-e" coming up in each response. rebecca, go. dressed-down first names, $200, please. katie. what is margaret? that's right. katie. what is andrew? yes. first names for $600, please. what is andrew? yes. rebecca? what is amanda? that's it. dressed-down first names, $800. salvo. what is henry? correct. first names for $1,000. salvo. what is christopher? yes. fictional beer for $200, please. rebecca. what is "the simpsons"? that's it. manhattan projects, $200. salvo? what is central park? correct. manhattan for $400. salvo? what is the brooklyn bridge? yes. manhattan for $600. salvo. what is the world trade center? correct. manhattan for $800. salvo, again. what is hearst? no. katie or rebecca? ] the publisher is condé nast. back to you, though, salvo. manh
of the world's marathons. it's at the finish line. i suspected it was terrorism. >> reporter: rebecca roach had just finished the race when the bombs went off. >> it's a moment of what should have been joy and -- turned into panic and just heart wrenching fear of the worst. >> reporter: she was okay but her mom and a friend there to support her were badly injured. >> makes me feel quite guilty. >> guilty? >> yeah. they wouldn't have been there if it wasn't for me. >> reporter: rebecca ran every step of the 26.2 miles with her mom and dad in her heart and written on her legs. >> is there any way to appreciate what you did accomplish today? >> yeah. >> good. >> i -- it was a dream of mine for years and i finally accomplished it in the time i wanted to. >> reporter: the bombs went off 50 to 100 yards apart with a number of cameras capturing the blast the investigators have plenty of evidence to study, frame by frame, as they hunt for who is responsible. the bombs went off four hours after the start of the race the average marathon time for male runners is around 4:30 hours. it was ideal marathon w
buys and sells storage units. from metairie, louisiana, please welcome rebecca fox. >> hi! >> nice to see you, rebecca. how did you get into that line of business? >> we started watching tv. it looked interesting. so we went to an auction, and it's amazing. you find out everybody's full life within five minutes of their storage locker. >> so what's, like, the strangest stuff you've come upon? >> we find a lot of perverted stuff, unfortunately. we find a lot of adult toys, condoms. one guy had a condom lemonade stand. >> a condom lemonade stand? >> he was homeless, and he was trying to make a buck. bless his heart. we all are trying to make some money. >> absolutely. >> and he would go to the free clinics and get condoms for free, and he would go sell them for 10¢ apiece on the street. >> ah, i think that shows real in that's wh >> that's what i said. very enterprising of him. >> i think i bought something off him. now what else have you... [laughter] >> we found a purple heart one time. >> wow. >> it's very interesting. but it's like christmas every single day to be able to open b
an aristide. so, we start off. the first chapter is about rebecca. rebecca i met a few years ago. she was speaking for the first time ever at alleges that a rally in the state of west virginia. and i was just enthralled by her story. i wanted to know more. she was raped. she went off to college in missouri and was raped repeatedly by someone she viewed as a friend. most people don't realize that the majority of rapes are performed or committed by people who you think your friends. as it should not really understand what was happening, and it was really interesting. she never had sex before. this was her first sexual experience. she was raped. she became pregnant a few months after this. she realized. she said have to do something. she was a christian, as she knew of abortion was wrong. people always told her, abortion was wrong. she thought abortion is my only way of this. my parents are going to kill me. going to have to drop other school. and going to have to become a single mom. so she talked with the rapist, and he was giving her money for the abortion. he punster in the stomach a
. ther has not heard a word from his son or son's mother. it's believed that. rebecca sarafin may have taken cam racameron sarafin across ste lines. his pictures are on the website of the national website for r missing and exploited children. he may be going bit nickname cam and using his mother's nicknamek of love. love. the fbi has charged her with felony parental abduction. >> to get everybody involved, i mean, to the fbi, the detectivee have done a great gorks the gork sociajob, thesocial media, the . i want everybody to keep going.. the more people it reaches coul lead to that one lead to bring cameron comb safely. >> reporter: rebecca's car was found, and her ex-husband believes that she may be trying to travel to the west coast. cos the national center for missing and exploited children says that rebecca maze change has changedr appearance, as well as her son e in order to try to a troi to avd being detected. dete we will tell you why the family's boy believe he may be e in danger.nger. >> melanie alnwick, thank you. >>> some of the top stories. >>> a bipartisan senate billte l
. and please be assured that we have no april fools' day jokes or tricks to play on you today. rebecca's been having a very good time on "jeopardy!" so far. jim and alex, welcome aboard. nice to have all three of you with us todad luck. let's go into the "jeopardy!" round right now. and you will be dealing with these categories... not "birth." notice the "q" in quotation marks. you know what that means. alex: rebecca, start. thank "q" very much, $200 please. jim. what is a quack? yes. thank "q" very much, $400. alex. what is quarry? you are right. u.s. constitution for $200, please. jim. what is commander in chief? that's it. u.s. constitution, $400. jim. who is...jefferson? no. rebecca. who is washington? george washington, correct. constitution, $600. jim. what is noon? noon, yes. u.s. constitution, $800. alex. what is 2/3? good. u.s. constitution, $1,000. rebecca. what is reconstruction? you got it. thank "q" very much, $600. jim. what is quarantine? yep. thank "q" very much, $800. alex. what is quantum? that is it. thank "q," $1,000. this army corps deals with fuels, laundry, and logistic
will keep consumers coming back to the showrooms is rebecca lindlom. from where you sit, who is hot and who is not? >> well, as phil said, the results were pretty much in the single digits for just about everybody. but one thing that is fun to watch is the rivalry between bmw and mercedes-benz as they duke it out for the number one sales lead. last two years bmw has surpassed mercedes when it comes to sales. but mercedes is quick to point out that registrations of mercedes have exceeded bmw. so that's a rate that is really entertaining to watch. >> you know, rebecca, what struck me is these numbers are incredibly strong. i mean, and you look at consumers. they're shrugging off high gas prices. they're shrugging off uncertainty in washington. they're shrugging off higher payroll taxes. what do you think account for this incredible resiliency of the american consumer? >> i think it's a couple of things, susie. you know, one of the things to keep in mind is that fuel economy has improved in really every vehicle segment across the board, particularly in the last couple of years. so when you a v
on the phone is rebecca kraeger. he backyard looks into the yard where everything is happening. rebecca with, can you tell me what you're seeing? >> right now i'm seeing a lot of flashing lights from police cars. i'm hearing a lot of helicopters overhead, i think. right now, there's a house blocking where the house with the boat is. but i can see a lot of police officers roaming around. and it's scary. there's a lot going on. maybe a hundred yard from me. >> rebecca, i imagine you were sheltered all day. were you close enough to hear the fire fight that happened in watertown? >> yeah. i'm probably half a mile from away from there. i was up and the stuff with the mit shooting was going on. so i was on twitter following that. then somebody tweeted there were shootings in watertown. i thought they were just trying to be funny and make light of the situation but then i actually -- i heard gunshots and explosions. and i freaked out and i woke my parents up. it was really scary. >> do you get word when they lifted the, for lack of a bitter word, curfew were or request that people stay inside. did
continue with rebecca miller, author of "jacob's folly," a new novel. >> i was knocking my head against the wall sort of like somebody looking for their favorite shirt in a drawer and just throwing everything out looking for that one thing and i didn't know what i was looking for. but then in a way when i found film i thought, okay, that's it. but yet that wasn't entirely it and i -- it was it but there was also writing books ended up being the other side, the other half of the puzzle. and now i feel like i've found it. i found it for a while now. >> rose: we conclude with part two of my conversation the conversation of rick levin, the retiring president of yale university. >> i hope and i think that yale will continue along some of the trajectories we've started on. i think the internationalization will continue. we have a really terrific set of programs now and i belie that's going. i think also our efforts to strengthen sciences at yale will continue. i think the -- to me if i were staying longer the sort of new agenda is what to do with online education and what -- in particular wha
-old rebecca seraphin, boarded a plane at bwi. they are not sure where she landed her when. but it was the monthly change her appearance, died her hair from blonde to dark around blonde allegedly -- from to dark brown, and allegedly and eat out her account to no longer is she being sought for misdemeanor custodial interference. an arrest warrant for felony abduction has been issued, suggesting that she has crossed state lines. joseph seraphin believes his wife may be making her way to los angeles. the fairfax dad says that where his ex-wife and their three- year-old son vanished to in july 2011. he tells us that he never learned who she was with or where his son was kept. but it was nine months before his son was returned to virginia. >> his mother has a history of substance abuse, prescription drugs. >> mess it is believed that she may be using the name rebecca love and that five-year-old cameron also answers to the name cameron love. the search continues, robert. thank you. georgetown university is looking for whoever vandalized the school's chapel. the university preside
back at his father's home a week ago after spending two days with his mother 32-year-old rebecca serafin. she also goes by the name rebecca lover. detectives say they are concerned for the boy's safety. they are issued a felony arrest warrant for the mother. >>> rehoboth beach police are promising an internal investigation after an arrest that was recorded by a cell phone camera. we would like to warn you that this video is disturbing. it shows officers repeatedly using a taser in order to subdue a man. at one point the man is kicked in his head. the suspect is a 34-year-old man from pennsylvania. he says he was on vacation when he got into a confrontation with a hotel worker. well, that's when police were called and the man's pregnant wife started recording the incident. >> officer, can i just take him home? he's my husband. i'm pregnant. i'm stressed. >> he's resisting arrest. >> but they've been tasing him like crazy, kicking him in the head. guys, listen, i want to take him home. >> police say he made a threatening gesture toward an officer. this afternoon the man has been ch
to have to. >> so what happened? joining me now is rebecca who attended high school with the suspect in the white hat, dzhokhar. rebecca, thank you for coming on the show tonight. >> no problem. >> you know this young man dzhokhar. what can you tell us about him? >> i did. i didn't know him very well. i had one class with him my senior year. i wish i could really tell you something informative but i can really only echo the sentiments expressed by my classmates just now that he was very friendly, very lighthearted, maybe a little shy but i didn't know him well but maybe if i had gotten to know him better and had more classes with him, i wouldn't think that. >> the class that you had with him, was there anything unusual, anything that struck you as something that was discomforting about him? >> there really wasn't. not at all. he seemed very much at ease and open to other people and i think that whatever happened that made him do this, it either happened after high school or it was not something that was going on in the classroom or that was affecting his behavior there, because he wa
do find a graffiti vandal. so, this is for randy campbell. thanks. (applause) >> good news. rebecca delgado is in the house. rebecca, would you like to come up and say a few words about your group at the academy of arts? >> hello, everybody. thank you very, very much. first of all, i would like to say my name is rebecca delgado and i'm a board member of the graffiti advisory as well as a volunteer for dpw. i've been a volunteer with dpw for about 10 years and a board member for about sick years. and i am actually here to nominate -- oh, before i say that, i wanted to thank all of you, by the way, for being here today for joining the conference. i'd like to thank all the people, all the organizations responsible for putting together the international conference. and thank you for visiting our city. i hope you had a great time while you're here and you will continue to explore the city this weekend. you are very lucky because we have a great, great weather. it was winter not too long ago. i think the last 24 hours, and today it's borderline between spring and summer. so, you guys luck
a woman on with us from the neighborhood. rebecca krieger, can you hear me? >> hello? >> hi, rebecca, this is brian williams, are you on basically the same street as the house. >> caller: yes, i'm on the street behind. >> what has been happening. >> caller: there was a bunch of shots less than a block away from me, they were very rapid, a bunch, quickly and then a bunch of police cars, probably 40 swarmed the area. and then since then, there have just been cops piling out of the cars and running towards what seems to be the suspect with pointed guns and you know, running in and running out. it's very scary. there's a lot going on. there are helicopters overhead. and there have been those trucks that have like a jail cell in them, they have been coming in and out. and it's getting dark, which is adding to everything. >> you familiar with this trailered boat in your neighbor's yard. >> caller: i have passed by that house almost every day my entire life. so i have seen the boat before. but never really -- those neighbors. >> it's sick, we are looking right at it, google street view imag
: david remnick reporting in the "new yorker" magazine. back in a moment. stay with us. >> rose: rebecca miller is here, she has been an actress, a painter, a sculptor, director and short story writer. she's also a novelist and her new book is called "jacob's folly." it tells a story of an 18th century parisian jewish regent who has been reincarnated as a house fly in new york. the "new york times" callings it "delightful, bawdy, detailed and complicated." i'm pleased to have rebecca miller here. >> thank you. >> rose: let's go right to the book. here is jacob he's a peddler in paris in the 1th century and he's reincarnated as a fly. where did this idea come from? >> well, you know, the book is constructed like a three-stranded challah bread. so it's braided and i started with one character which was actually lesley, the fireman, volunteer fireman and he was having a pee on his front lawn at the cusp of dawn. and that was my first image. >> rose: that was your first visual image? >> i started with an image. then i had an intuition that there was another dimension creature, some spiritual
and the prosecutor, the insinuation, he was saying autographs and being ito, like. >> shepard: wreck rebecca reb is -- rebecca is with us. they have a witness on the stand testifying that the victim of a brutal murder, or killing, at least, was a flirt. >> uh-huh. >> shepard: how does that get? >> she is a domestic violence expert. so what -- >> shepard: they've not introduced one sliver of physical evidence of any kind, no witness statements, no nothing, he ever abused already ore anyone else. not one thing. >> i know. we haven't seen it yet. i'm wondering if it's going to come. this whole trial will hinge on him having abused her and her having to act in self-defense, for the defense of this case to sustain. otherwise, what this defense? how can you possibly say self defense, 27 times stabbing someone? that's a very, very large amount of self-defense. once, twice, trying to get out. there's no evidence of an attempt at egress or exit by the defendant. there's nothing. we don't have any bruises on her no previous hospitalizations, so i maybe this woman has a lot to say. maybe jodi arias did see
't, well, i'm sure they are as well. do they have a case? leaguele eagle rebecca and stacy here to try this. do they have a case? >> they have other big case. state and federal health codes require that food preparers wear protective covering, sometimes gloves, engage in sanitary practices in the kitchen, wash hands, all those things we take for granted. those are legal requirements and if a restaurant didn't enforce those requirements and allowed someone to prepare food against -- without doing what they're supposed to do that is pure negligence, neil. >> neil: what if the chef nor the restaurant knew at the time he hat help tied tis? >> if they didn't know he had hepatitis they can't get in trouble for knowingly letting one of their employees work in a kitchen while they were ill. but if the plaintiffs, the customers, can prove the kitchen wasn't up to standards and they didn't follow the health code on the books, negligence right there. >> neil: rebecca? >> i think the attorneys that are bringing up all of this trauma and drama are not doing the right thing. >> neil: isn't what you lawye
on flights, including knives. rebecca lost her husband on that tragic september day. rebecca, very good to have you i was surprised as you were when all of saud knives were allowed. we remember the famous shot of at at that atta on security video, his bag was screened just like everyone else's at the time. box cutter clearly visible but no one made a big deal about it. and here we are back to the future. it's crucial that somehow we stopped it so that's why i'm here in washington. >> neil: one of the arguments you hear for doing this is that they went too far. they started, you know, between the liquids and everything else they overdid it. maybe i could see some of that but the nice thing, like you, i agree that seems odd to bring back. but they are bringing it back. have any of the explanations they have given satisfied you. could satisfactory me to bring a knife back on an airplane. after all, that's what brought down the airplane that my husband was on. one of the things that has said that it takes too long to screen for knives. airport security, although is it will only take longer
, also his smallest holding. >> kate kelly, appreciate the update. >>> let's go to rebecca patterson, best mer trust and stephanie link of thestreet.com, co portfolio manager of jim cramer's charitable trust. never believe the teleprompter. i know where you're from. is jcpenney going to be bought out, a lot of real estate, a big mess in their business. will somebody come in and buy them out? >> well, alman is obviously in to do something and we're going to hear something in may. remember when you willman was first in place, the stock fell 19% under his tenure. cash fell 18% and sales down 1%. and the stock down 19% worth a group of 75% in the same period. so, you know -- >> something is seriously wrong. >> i don't know that he's going to be able to get it ton. and there is a -- >> since the day johnson became ceo the stock is down another 55%. is that true? >> and comps down -- comp. down 60%. so it's very difficult. >> so they need to turn it into a real estate holding company. >> they do. i worry about cash. they ended the year at $850 million in cash. and they're only 30% done wit
are the numbers -- -- rebecca kaplan. as our guest mentioned, there will be a hearing today for the senate judiciary committee on immigration legislation. c-span will carry that live 10:00 eastern time crapper this program. you can also find it on our website, c-span.org. eightlook at the gang of and the republicans among that gang, how significant is if they have signed on to the proposal? guest: there is arranged. you have people like senator john mccain, who has worked on this issue a long time. he was part of the big effort in 2006 and 2007. he has been a captain of the republican team along with chuck schumer from the democratic side. probably even more high-profile and keep this effort is marco rubio from florida, a lawmaker with a lot of tea party credentials. he has maintained a conservative record on a lot of other issues. he voted against the fiscal cliff deal over the new year. that has helped him asserts that i'm still a conservative even though i'm working on immigration reform. he's trying to sell a more conservative vision for the insistent and our country and our during tha
here. >> what is your long-term goal? 22 million hits puts you in the strat fear. >> go with rebecca black and all of that stuff. >> your message is better than the rebecca black song is going to be. obviously you have struck a nerve with people. tell me what you hope to achieve long-term. >> i have a huge heart for discipleship. get people to raise their hand for jesus and make cool videos. i want to impact the college demographic and get them to make disciples in the nation and infect him with his grace. >> i commend you. it is so unique and encouraging you to take on the institutions including that of organized religion and not being authtentic and i think all of us want that. jeff, it is it a delight to be here. thank you very much. >> ♪ >> three young brothers from new jersey with a world ofital yent they wowed the crowd and you loved them on our show. please welcome back for the fourth time our favorite musical guest 11 year old john ye14 year old rob ye15 year old tommy. the banjo boys. >> thanks for having us back. >> you have been to the grand old opry and the old ryman th
moderator is rebecca randell, vice president of education programs at common sense media based here in san francisco. we became ka is responsible for partnering with school districts and departments of education across the country to help children and youth learn how to think critically, behave safely and participate responsibly in our digital world which we all have heard brings its own complications. she oversees the department's education staff, working in the 3 largest districts in the country, new york, denver, maine, texas, florida, and the bay area. ladies and gentlemen, please welcome rebecca randell. >> great, thank you, melinda. i'm going to ask you all to come up now. as they get seated i'll say a few words. all these panelists really bring a great wealth of experience and wisdom to what on the one hand is actually a really complicated issue and on the other hand at its very core is somewhat simple. whether it's online or off-line, bullying and harassment or as the teens that we encounter at common sense media often say, drama, it's about power. as you heard the boy on the
would like to thank you for putting this together. i also want to thank katie miller and rebecca from my office and consistently at the forefront and in the community and common sense media who became a partner last year and katie and her people and rebecca and the school district we started public information a year ago and my partner richard carranza who is an incredible superintendent, someone i am proud to work with. first of all let me tell you that bullying takes many different shapes. it can be physical, it can be emotional, it can be verbal. i can tell you having been a non english speaking student and immigrant early on and quite frankly times that were very different that we were bullied all the time and didn't know it was bullying and right to the point i actually dropped out of school, and i think it's also important to recognize it's not kids on kids and sometimes adults are part of it, and sometimes unfortunately staff members are part of it. i remember being accused early on by a science teacher and told i was using lsd and i didn't know what it was at the time.
speakers. rebecca more row, ber neta adolf, david fleming, christy aceem, chris daly, brenda baros. and seanie zin. >> good afternoon, supervisors. my name is jesse mitchell. i'm an acce member, action committee for community empowerment and a resident of district 11. i've lived in san francisco for many years and am frustrated by recent cuts to violates services and increased fees on residents. when i learned that the banks have been cheating us out of our tax dollars i felt we needed to prosecute them and demand they return the money. as a small business owner in it san francisco, i understand the importance of honest financial practices. once again, major international financial institutions have shown that they can't be trusted. we must hold them accountable for every penny they cheated from us, to speak from the heart here. my first encounter with financial bullying was in junior high school. and it was about my lunch money. and i didn't really know what to do about it then. but i'm getting a similar feeling here that no one -- people are seeking a way to find out what to do a
here. rebecca evans, michelle meyers, lance carnes, raymond castillo, charlie z, ng, [speaker not understood], [speaker not understood], jonathan goldberg. judy berkowitz. and linda chapman. go ahead. >>> good afternoon, supervisors. ~ tom tunney, i'm a land attorney with robbins junius and rose. i want to thank the committee for holding this discussion. it is an important one. the point i'd like to make has been made already, but i think it is an importantv one. and that is i support supervisor wiener's proposed legislation. it brings san francisco more in line with the rest of the state and other jurisdictions in the state. my legal practice thaiedctiontion me to other cities and counties in california. i've represented cities and counties, city of chico, city of stockton. these jurisdictions have very clear appeal and processing procedures in their codes for ceqa and they work. i don't think san francisco needs to conform to these jurisdictions just for the sake of being similar. these jurisdictions have those procedures in place because ceqa mandates it. the statute and i
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